Portosol Homes For Sale



Homes for sale in communities near portosol

Golden Lakes Homes for Sale
Thousand Pines Homes for Sale
Palm Beach Place Homes for Sale
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St Andrews Palm Beach Homes for Sale
Breakers West Homes for Sale
PortoSOL Homes for Sale
Madison Green Homes for Sale
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The Landings Homes for Sale
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Polo West Estates Homes for Sale
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Margate Place Homes for Sale
Pinewood Homes for Sale
Black Diamond Homes for Sale
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CityPlace South Tower Homes for Sale
610 Clematis Homes for Sale
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One City Plaza Homes for Sale
Esplanade Grande Homes for Sale
101 Lofts Homes for Sale
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Lakes of Laguna Homes for Sale
Prado Homes for Sale
Courtyards in Cityplace Homes for Sale
The Strand Homes for Sale
Tower Condo at Cityplace Homes for Sale
The Edge Homes for Sale
West Palm Beach Homes for Sale
Whitehall Homes for Sale
CityPlace Residential Homes for Sale
Montecito Palm Beach Homes for Sale
Garden Residence at Cityplace Homes for Sale
City Palms Homes for Sale
Rapallo North Homes for Sale
Laurels at Sherwood Homes for Sale
Sherwood Lakes Homes for Sale
Olive Tree Homes for Sale
Siena Oaks Homes for Sale
Sun Terrace at the Oaks Homes for Sale
Oaks East Homes for Sale
Steeplechase Homes for Sale
Harbour Isles Homes for Sale
Paloma Homes for Sale
Natures Hideaway Homes for Sale
Residences At Midtown Homes for Sale
San Michele Homes for Sale
Shady Lakes Homes for Sale
Harbour Oaks Homes for Sale
Sanctuary Homes for Sale
Las Brisas Homes for Sale
Mariners Cay Homes for Sale
Moorings at Lantana Homes for Sale
Point Manalapan Homes for Sale
Yacht Club On The Intracoastal Homes for Sale
Dune Deck of The Palm Beaches Homes for Sale
Palm Beach Towers Homes for Sale
Winthrop House Homes for Sale
Melborne House Homes for Sale
IBIS Isle Homes for Sale
Palm Beach Stratford Homes for Sale
Carlton Place Homes for Sale
Atriums of Palm Beach Homes for Sale
Southgate Homes for Sale
Palm Beach Harbour Club Homes for Sale
Palm Beach Homes for Sale
Palm Beach Hotel Homes for Sale
Four Hundred South Ocean Homes for Sale
Island House Homes for Sale
President of Palm Beach Homes for Sale
Sutton Place Homes for Sale
Thirty One Twenty Homes for Sale
Ocean Cay of Palm Beach Homes for Sale
Mayfair House Homes for Sale
Thirty Five Sixty Homes for Sale
Sun and Surf Homes for Sale
Lowell House Homes for Sale
Kirkland House Homes for Sale
Three Thirty Cocoanut Row Homes for Sale
La Palma Homes for Sale
Twenty Seven Seventy Homes for Sale
Enclave of Palm Beach Homes for Sale
Halcyon of Palm Beach Homes for Sale
Barclay Homes for Sale
Lakewood at palm Beach Homes for Sale
Ocean Towers Homes for Sale
One Royal Palm Way Homes for Sale
Three Fifty Condos Homes for Sale
Carlyle House Homes for Sale
2560 South Ocean Boulevard Homes for Sale
Palm Beach Hampton Homes for Sale
Thirty Three Sixty Homes for Sale
Barbican Homes for Sale
La Pensee Homes for Sale
Palm Beach Biltmore Homes for Sale
Brazilian of Palm Beach Homes for Sale
Everglades Plaza Homes for Sale
Palm Beach Whitehouse Homes for Sale
Cove Homes for Sale
La Renaissance Homes for Sale
Bellaria Homes for Sale
Emeraude Homes for Sale
Palm Beach Windemere Homes for Sale
Thirty Six Hundred South Ocean Homes for Sale
Lake Towers Homes for Sale
Three Thirty South Ocean Homes for Sale
Peruvian Homes for Sale
Sloans Curve Homes for Sale
Twenty Six Hundred Homes for Sale
Thirty Two Hundred Homes for Sale
La Bonne Vie Homes for Sale
Palm Beach Villas Homes for Sale
Horizon Homes for Sale
Sausalito Townhouses Homes for Sale
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Tuscany of Palm Beach Homes for Sale
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Leverett House Homes for Sale
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Reef Homes for Sale
Twenty Five Hundred Homes for Sale
Dorchester of Palm Beach Homes for Sale
Patrician of Palm Beach Homes for Sale
Le Chateau Royal Homes for Sale
Brittany Homes for Sale
South Palm Beach Villas Homes for Sale
South Lake Homes for Sale
Two North Breakers Row Homes for Sale
Casa 214 Homes for Sale
Tres Vidas Homes for Sale
Beach Point Homes for Sale
Meridian of Palm Beach Homes for Sale
Claridges Homes for Sale
PalmSea Homes for Sale
Tivoli Lakes Homes for Sale
Tivoli Reserve Homes for Sale
Rialto Homes for Sale
Beach Front at Singer Island Homes for Sale
The Bluffs North Homes for Sale
YACHT CLUB NPB Homes for Sale
North Fork Homes for Sale
Paradise Harbour Homes for Sale
The Bluffs South Homes for Sale
COUNTRY CLUB NPB Homes for Sale
Mystic Cove Homes for Sale
Schooner Bay Homes for Sale
Sea Colony Homes for Sale
Jupiter Farms Homes for Sale
Mirasol Homes for Sale
Newhaven Homes for Sale
Indian Creek Homes for Sale
Vista Blue Homes for Sale
Water Club NPB Homes for Sale
Eastpointe Homes for Sale
Admirals Cove Homes for Sale
Old Port Cove Homes for Sale
2700 North Ocean Homes for Sale
Greenwich Homes for Sale
Aquarius Homes for Sale
Foxhall Homes for Sale
Paradise Villas Homes for Sale
Seagrapes Homes for Sale
Connemara Homes for Sale
    

Homes for sale near Royal Palm Beach

Atlantis Homes for Sale
Belle Glade Homes for Sale
Boca Raton Homes for Sale
Boynton Beach Homes for Sale
Briny Breezes Homes for Sale
Cloud Lake Homes for Sale
Delray Beach Homes for Sale
Glen Ridge Homes for Sale
Greenacres Homes for Sale
Gulf Stream Homes for Sale
Haverhill Homes for Sale
Highland Beach Homes for Sale
Hypoluxo Homes for Sale
Juno Beach Homes for Sale
Jupiter Homes for Sale
Jupiter Inlet Colony Homes for Sale
Lake Clarke Shores Homes for Sale
Lake Park Homes for Sale
Lake Worth Homes for Sale
Lantana Homes for Sale
Loxahatchee Groves Homes for Sale
Manalapan Homes for Sale
Mangonia Park Homes for Sale
Ocean Ridge Homes for Sale
Pahokee Homes for Sale
Palm Beach Homes for Sale
Palm Beach Gardens Homes for Sale
Palm Beach Shores Homes for Sale
Riviera Beach Homes for Sale
South Bay Homes for Sale
Tequesta Homes for Sale
South Palm Beach Homes for Sale
Village of Golf Homes for Sale
North Palm Beach Homes for Sale
Palm Springs Homes for Sale
Royal Palm Beach Homes for Sale
Wellington Homes for Sale
West Palm Beach Homes for Sale
        




Photo of Portosol

PortoSOL Community - Royal Palm Beach, FL was built on approximately 500 acres. half of it which is beautiful common property. PortoSol has two gated entrances, multiple lakes, tennis courts, basketball court, sand volleyball court, expansive amenities which include a resort style heated pool and Jacuzzi, large playground and splash park, indoor and outdoor clubhouse event spaces, an impressive workout facility with children's playroom, and many other features. PortoSol is comprised of 499 single family homes and was developed and first released by Minto Homes in 2008.

Things to know about Royal Palm Beach FL



Photo of Royal Palm Beach FL

Royal Palm Beach is a village in southeast Florida, located within Palm Beach County. Despite its name, the village is located approximately fifteen miles inland from the Atlantic Ocean. It is part of the Miami metropolitan area. The population was at 38,932 residents in the 2020 US census.

Royal Palm Beach is known for its many parks and general mission to protect green space, as evidenced by the recent acquisition of 190 acres (0.77 km2) to create a master central park and the development of 25 acres (100,000 m2) preserved into a passive bird watching and nature park. The village offers a variety of activities for the outdoor and sports enthusiast including soccer, basketball, tennis, Pop Warner youth football and cheerleading, senior activities, and year-round golf programs. The public schools within the Village consist of "A"-rated elementary and middle schools and there are numerous private schools offering classes from pre-kindergarten through high school.

Incorporated on June 18, 1959, Royal Palm Beach has grown from a primarily uninhabited swamp and natural preserve and former Seminole hunting ground into a thriving village.

It was not until the 1950s, when Philadelphia supermarket magnates of Food Fair, Sam and Hattie Friedland, purchased 65,000 acres (260 km2) for approximately $1.25 million in what is now the Royal Palm Beach village and The Acreage areas, that the natural wilderness landed on national fastest growing community lists (in its size category) in the 1980s. The Friedlands subsequently sold their land to Miami developer Arthur Desser, founder of Lefcourt Realty Group. About 4,200 acres (17 km2) were earmarked for Desser's Royal Palm Beach development.

It was Desser's vision that spurred the initial development of the Village of Royal Palm Beach. A massive drainage project ensued and in 1959, the state legislature granted a charter which named the development Royal Palm Beach.

According to a former Lefcourt engineer living in nearby Wellington, Desser wanted the name "Palm Beach" to be included in the new community's name, so it was decided that since Desser also liked the stately royal palms of Palm Beach, he would dub his development "Royal Palm Beach."

On June 30, 1959, with Seminole tribe officials on hand for the festivities (and to renounce all former claims to the land), a groundbreaking ceremony was held. Engineering began for the village's myriad waterways and a basic system of roads. A sales/recreational center was built with a motel facility in the area now occupied by the Royal Inn and two bedroom, one-bath model homes were erected starting at $8,250.

Village government—initially in the form of a developer-appointed council—later became popularly elected in 1964. Not until 1977 did the Village Council find a permanent home in the present Village Hall complex. To date, there have been 15 mayors who have served the village—some as single-term and part-term mayors—others, like Sam Lamstein (1982–1990), formal County Commissioner Tony Masilotti (1992–1998), and current Mayor David Lodwick (since 1998) have won voter approval for multi-terms.

Arthur Desser's dream of a "nouveau" Palm Beach were short-lived, however, with the bankruptcy of Lefcourt in 1961. His interest was bought out by Friedland who then established Royal Palm Beach Colony Inc. to continue village development. A grocery store magnate with no experience in the housing market, Friedland nonetheless was a savvy businessman who put together a team of professionals who set up a comprehensive land sales/development/building enterprise. With the late Herbert Kaplan as RPB Colony CEO, the company and the town grew slowly from 1960-67 — first in the original "Colony" section of floral-named streets east and west of the southern end of Royal Palm Beach Blvd., and then expanded with vigor into the Willows and LaMancha subdivisions (east of RPB Blvd.).

A marketing push began in 1979 to offer to builders tracts of land. With this growth phase the Village ballooned over the next 15 years. In 1983, Crestwood Middle School opened as the first community school followed in 1985 and 1989, respectively, by H.L. Johnson and Cypress Trails Elementary schools. Royal Palm Beach High School opened its doors to 1,100 students in 1997. Schools in the western communities continue to open in rapid succession — often with student bodies at or near capacity the first year. The 2002–2003 school year included the opening of the village's third elementary school on Okeechobee Blvd., just west of the Madison Green residential development.

In 1986, both Palms West Hospital and Wellington Regional Medical Center opened with 117 and 120 beds, respectively, and both are continuing with major expansion projects to meet the health care needs of local residents. With the hospitals came a building boom of medical office complexes on the campuses of both hospitals, as well as a Royal Palm Beach health center built by West Palm Beach's Good Samaritan Medical Center.

Since the village's inception, public safety has been foremost in the minds of residents and village officials. In June 1960, Joseph Klopp became the first Royal Palm Beach police chief. That first year, "Klopp the Cop" was the sole full-time officer with several auxiliary part-timers. Today, the accredited department counts nearly 50 sworn officers in addition to dispatchers, school crossing guards, detectives, a captain, and the chief based in a modern, computerized department in a building within the Village Hall complex. In 2007 the policing duties were contracted out to the Palm Beach County Sheriff's department with a significant savings to the Village taxpayers.

Royal Palm Beach residents have also appreciated the security of a local fire department since a volunteer force of eight individuals was recruited in a construction trailer in January 1963. In 1969, the department moved its headquarters to a maintenance building in the present Commerce Park, which featured three bays and two trucks. A final move in 1976 to the department's building on Royal Palm Beach Blvd. enabled the department to expand its manpower and equipment. At that time, the department shared the building with the police department.

Village firefighters weren't paid until 1972 and the two full-timers on staff made about $6,000 a year. The following year, three more full-time firefighters were hired, and in 1975, Karl Combs became the first full-time chief at a salary of $13,500 a year. With a growing population, and thankfully few structural fires, the focus of the department expanded to include emergency medical treatment. Combs and a department lieutenant were enrolled in the county's first paramedic-rescue course and, less than a week later, answered a cardiac arrest call for a village resident who would have died had Combs not taken the course. Within the next four years, the department hired 18 additional paramedic/EMT trained firefighters. A second station opened in 1994 at the entrance of the Counterpoint Estates to cut response times to residents living in the State Road 7 area. In March 1999, following a council-authorized study by consultants, a controversial and much-debated decision was made to curtail an independent village fire department and instead merge equipment and personnel with Palm Beach County Fire-Rescue.

Village recreation needs were not overlooked during the booming growth period and since 1974. Under the department's purview are approximately 325 acres (1.32 km2) of parks and green space as well as the village's 6,300-square-foot (590 m2) Cultural Center which opened in 1993.

Since 1990, Royal Palm Beach has been named as a Tree City USA. Its entire area is designated as a bird sanctuary.

Royal Palm Beach is located at 26°42′21″N 80°13′36″W / 26.70583°N 80.22667°W / 26.70583; -80.22667 (26.705851, –80.226554).

According to the United States Census Bureau, the village has a total area of 10.1 square miles (26.1 km2), of which 9.9 square miles (25.6 km2) is land and 0.2 square mile (0.5 km2) (1.79%) is water.

Royal Palm Beach has a tropical climate, similar to the climate found in much of the Caribbean. It is part of the only region in the 48 contiguous states that falls under that category. More specifically, it generally has a tropical monsoon climate (Köppen climate classification, Am).

As of the 2020 United States census, there were 38,932 people, 12,398 households, and 9,708 families residing in the village.

As of the 2010 United States census, there were 34,140 people, 10,856 households, and 8,453 families residing in the village.

In 2000, there were 7,604 households, of which 63.9% were child-free married couples, 42% had children under the age of 18 living in them, 11% had a female householder with no husband present, and 21.4% were non-related individuals. 17.2% of all households were made up of individuals, and 8.8% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.83 and the average family size was 3.20.

In 2000, the village, the population was spread out, with 28.6% under the age of 18, 6.5% from 18 to 24, 30.8% from 25 to 44, 20.8% from 45 to 64, and 13.3% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 37 years. For every 100 females, there were 91.3 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 87.6 males.

In 2000, the median income for a household in the village was $54,766, and the median income for a family was $61,063. Males had a median income of $39,356 versus $29,991 for females. The per capita income for the village was $21,875. About 3.7% of families and 4.3% of the population were below the poverty line, including 5.2% of those under age 18 and 5.9% of those age 65 or over.

As of 2000, speakers of English as a first language accounted for 85.80% of all residents, while Spanish was at 11.49%, and Tagalog as a mother tongue made up 0.48% of the population.

As of 2000, Royal Palm Beach had the eighty-ninth highest percentage of Cuban residents in the US, with 2.95%, while its Jamaican community had the thirty-second highest percentage in the US, with 4.10% of the population (tied with Tamarac and Goulds.)

Royal Palm Beach is governed by a mayor-council government.

The Mission of the Village of Royal Palm Beach Mayor and Council is to represent the public interest, promote quick, courteous response to residents' problems, provide leadership and direction to the Village's future, and assure the present and future fiscal integrity of the municipal government. The Village of Royal Palm Beach strives to provide its citizens with a clean, safe, family oriented community.

The Mayor of Royal Palm Beach is currently Fred Pinto. His term expires in March 2026.

The city council consists of four chairs. As of April 2024, the following are established and filled as:

Currently, Palm Beach County Fire-Rescue provides fire protection and emergency medical services to the citizens of Royal Palm Beach. There are two fire stations assigned to the village:

Station 28 is the headquarters for Battalion 2, which covers Royal Palm Beach and the other Palms West Communities.

Law enforcement in Royal Palm Beach is provided by the Palm Beach County Sheriff's Office: District 9, which operates from a sub-station in Royal Palm Beach, and is staffed by 56 sworn deputies and 5 civilian employees. It is commanded by Captain Ulrich Naujoks and Lieutenant Michael B. Ferrante.

Located at 9300 Belvedere Road, the USCIS West Palm Beach Field Office handles a variety of immigration matters for eight Florida counties.

The Town-Crier is a weekly, or more frequent, newspaper specifically located in and serving the Palms West Communities of Royal Palm Beach, Wellington, Loxahatchee Groves and The Acreage. Published weekly, the Town-Crier was founded by Bob Markey Sr. and family, but was sold in 1998 to the Manning family. The Town-Crier was published twice-weekly, with featured editions in nearby communities, on its own printing presses during the 1980s and early 1990s. The Town-Crier published the first newspaper Web site in Palm Beach County in 1995.

Palms West Monthly is a monthly news and features paper published by Rob Harris in and for the communities of Royal Palm Beach, Wellington and environs.

The Palm Beach Post is a daily newspaper serving all of Palm Beach County.